Liminal Space, is an exhibition consisting of small, intimate objects that suggest introspection - the act of deeply thinking about your own actions or inner thoughts. Plato saw introspection as one of the most important activities in human existence and believed that it is the foundation upon which all truths could be understood. Throughout human history, self-reflection has been a central component of religion, philosophy, and psychology. Conscious examination of one’s own thoughts and feelings, however, is not integrated enough into everyday life. This exhibition aims to provide a starting point to further investigate, analyze, and question consciousness, an invitation to a liminal space where transformation takes place. The word introspection comes from the Latin intro meaning “within,” and spec meaning “to look.” The objects presented in this exhibition focus on the act of looking within both visually and conceptually. Through the abstracted reference of common forms, such as optical devices, I attempt to conjure a sense of wonder for the viewer. I merge the familiar and the unfamiliar to stimulate our consciousness and allow the viewer to experience an expansion of awareness. The scale, form, and color in these pieces are kept minimal to promote a contemplative focus. Titles play a significant role to invite viewers’ participation and connect them to the objects. Language based cues; such as dates, seasons, places, and sounds, encourage viewers to create associations to their own memories and experiences while observing and interacting with the objects. Through interaction with the work, I hope to provoke an unexpected discovery for the viewers; reconnecting them with memories, thoughts, and emotions that have been pushed into the unconscious mind. The works in Liminal Space are portable pocket-sized objects that can be carried on oneself at all times as an amulet. Amulets are objects that have been, historically and cross culturally used to strengthen and protect the wearer or holder. By utilizing people’s belief in the efficacy of objects, and referencing faith in amuletic magical powers these works are meant to be contemplative and reflective tools that can be experienced as a part of everyday activity and thought.